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TUESDAY, MAY 12, 1958 BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.y COtmTER PAGE SEVEN Churchill's Call for Peace Talks Unifies Press All British Papers Hail Speech Urging Top-Level Meeting LONDON Wl—Prime Minister Churchill's call for high-level peace talks with Russia drew the British press together today in a solidly Approving front of strangely clash- ^•flig political hues. With one voice, newspapers rep> resenting Conservative, Liberal, independent. Labor and Communist viewpoints hailed Sir Winston's urging for an informal, private big power parley which might agree on the smaller issues even if It couldn't on the bigger questions. The iCommumst Dally Worker described Churchill's pronouncement as the "most pacific and hopeful, speech delivered by a leading British minister in recent years." The Conservative Dally Telegraph expressed the hope that Churchill's suggestion "will be favorably^, received by Eisenhower and Malenkov." The Laborite Dally Herald said the proposal "will be welcomed by the British people." The independent, Imperialist Pally Express called the speech to rne House of Commons a "luminous, masterly conspectus of the world situation." ~ "Spoke for All" Ss The Liberal News Chronicle said i^'Once again he has spoken with the authentic voice of the British people." The Independent, influential Times declared the "Prime Minister spoke for all 'the House and he speaks for the country." The Conservative Daily Sketch said Churchill's statement "should be hailed the world over." In calling for an early conference of leading .world powers to ease world tension, Churchill outlined a policy of "piecemeal solutions" of international problems. "The grave and fundamental issues which divide the Communist and non-Communist parts of the world cannot be settled at a stroke by a single comprehensive agreement," he declared. The Prime Minister suggested .that the conference be "composed of the smallest number of powers and persons possible"—an apparent hint for a "Big Three" meet- Ing, patterned after the Roosevelt- Stalin-Churchill parleys during World War II. DEADLY DOUGHNUT—Looking like a cross oetween a doughnut and a sombrero, England's new flame-throwing "Ack-Pack" <fould make things very hot for the enemy. Quartermaster- Sergeant Charles Adams demonstrates the weapon for visiting members of European Defense Community, at Lulworth, England. Tongays Seek Privacy in Keys; Murder Hearing Set for June 18 MIAMI, Pla. Wl—Russell Tongay and his wife sought privacy in the Florida Keys today while a probation officer held an order that would take away their only surviving child, 7-year-old Bubba. Tongay, 36-year-old former Coast Guardsman, is free in $5,000 bond and faces a hearing June 18 on second degree murder charges in the fatal beating of his 5-year-old swim-star daughter Kathy. The commitment order was signed Monday by Juvenile Court Judge Walter H. Beckham, who turned it over to his probation officer, W. Ira Hazlett. The order was issued on an affidavit by Homicide Detective Charles H. Sapp, who investigated Cathy's death Wednesday and said ie feared for Bubba's safety. Kathy and Bubba formed an inter- It's Official Now OKLAHOMA CITY (/P) — A bill making the popular Broadway show tune "Oklahoma" the official state song was signed yesterday by Gov. FVohnston Murray. The V. 3. Patent Office has issued more than 8000 patents on machinery to improve the manufacture of leather soles and shoes. Searchers Find Boy Camper, 5, REDWOOD CITY, Calif. (IP}— An intensive 26-hour search for a 5- year-old boy who decided to camp out had a happy ending. When little Jimmy Bill of nearby Atherton was restored yesterday to his distraught father, Cyril M. Bill, he asked: "Why aren't you at the office, Daddy?" Searchers learned that at one time in the night two bloodhounds and their trainer must have passed within 20 feet of Jimmy. "But I didn't know the man and I was afraid of the dogs so I didn't say anything," Jimmy explained. Why did he Walk away from his plcknlcking family Sunday? "I wanted to see the creek so I campedoj out," calmly explained Jimmy, who suffered only scratches. nationally known swimming team called the "Aquatots." An autopsy showed Kathy die of a blow to the stomach and Sap charged Tongay gave the child fatal beating. Tongay Insisted sh was injured in a dive from a 3 foot tower. The Tongays. attended privai funeral services for Kathy Satu day in the home of Mrs. Tongay mother, Mrs. R. S. Meyer, nea Tarpon Springs. The child wa buried secretly yesterday, but th Tongays had already returned the Florida east coast,in the trailer. RHEUMATIC PAIN? KIDNEY-BLADDER IRRITATION? Movntota VofleyWatet bat b**fl recommended for rheumatic pal* •no* kidney* bladder k*it**ion for over 75 )r*on b«ca«M M Mpt toi 1 Siimulito I Mdnty 1 folKlretW. SootN budd«r irritation*. 2 3 4 st- RICHARDSON'S Cash Grocery Corner of 5th & Main lii th« 1953 Mobilgas Economy Run STUDEBAKER COMMANDER V'8 WITH OVERDRIVE finished Fin actual miles per gallon among all competing 8 cylinder cars Makes sensational 24.508 actual miles per gallon STUDEBAKER ALSO WINS AUTOMATIC DRIVE CHAMPIONSHIP Land Cruiser V-8 winner in Class D with 49.3476 ton miles per gallon. Tops all other entrants equipped with automatic . transmission, including Sixes, in actual miles per gallon. The Land Cruiser averaged 22.88 actual miles per gallon! Stud«bak*r Champion with ovtrdrtv* •cor*f amazing ortwol mll*i p*r ••Man 26.86 Ov*r a ruggtd 1206-milt court* from Lot Angiilei to Son Vallty, ntw 1953 Studebakcn, pilottd by •xp«ri«nctd drivtn undtr A.A.A. Contttt Board rulti, mad* amazing gasoline mileage. 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